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THE TELESCOPE Palomar College . Volume

21

Number

42 ·

A Publication of the Associated Students ·

May 17, 1968 ·

San Marcos, Calif.

92069

Salary hike, Adult Ed. cuts submitted to Governing Board

Submission of a preliminary faculty salary schedule and drastic cuts in the Adult Education budget for the fall were highlights of last Tuesday's Governing Board meeting. Warren Donahue, as spokesman for the Faculty Senate and for the Faculty Salary Committee, submitted a request that the Board consider a salary schedule for next year to range from $8,000 minimum to $16,000 maximum. The Board referred the subject to the administration for study and for a report back to the Board.

Members of Palomar's Dance Ensemble rehearse for the concert

which was held last night and will be continued this weekend.

Student concepts come to life during modem dance perlorrnance Student ideas will come to life again tonight through Sunday beginning at 8 p.m. in the dance studio. Admission is $1 for the general public and 75 cents for students.

Gen. English talks on Vietnnm today Vietnam will be the topic of a lecture and a slide show presented by Major General Lowell English today during the 11 a.m. College hour in P-32. General English is the commanding general of the Marine Corps recruiting depot in San Diego. The lecture is being sponsored by the Inter-Club Council. Following the lecture and slides, General English will take part in a question and answer period in R-5. The General was ordered to Vietnam in December, 1965 where he served as Assis~ant Division Commander, third Marine division, for which he was awarded the Distinguished Service Medal. His military career started in 1938 when he was commissioned as a second lieutenant following his graduation from the University of Nebraska. Prior to World War II, he served aboard the USS Nevada, then in San Diego as a recruit training officer and platoon leader. Later he served with the Seventh Defense Battalion in Samoa. During the second world war he took part in combat on Guadacanal, Bouganville and Guam. Following the war, he was assigned to the academic staff of the Naval Academy for three years, followed by three years on the staff of the Military Academy· as an instructor in Military Psyc.hology and Leadership. In 1967 General English was presented the second star of a major general by General Wallace M. Greene, Jr., Commandant of the Marine Corps, at Marine Corps Headquarters in Washinton D.C.

These performances will feature new dances choreographed by the director, Billie Hutchings. Selections will include "Contempo Baroque II" to J.S. Bach's "Prelude and Fugue in D Major;" "Kaleidoscope--Design and Interplay," based on pure design in line and color and set to contemporary music featuring a mixture of Western and Oriental instruments; and a "mod" version of the Cinderella story titled "The Ballet of Cinderella," which takes place in a discoteque and in c I u d e s other or i g i n a I happenings in setting the plot. Miss Hutchings sees modern dance as an idea "using the human body as the instrument and movement as the medium in order to express an individual's vision. The individual takes his cue from the sensory stimuli in his environment and transposes this input into a unique dance statement, which clarifies the environment for all that see the dance."

YD car rally reset for tonight The Young Democrat Car Rally will have another chance tonight to be successful. Last week's rally ended on a sour note when entrants found many erros in the typing and planning of the course. Entrants for the 100 mile-plus contest of skill and daring will line up in the upper dirt parking lot behind the Student Union from 5 to 7 p.m. The rally is scheduled to end at an all-night restaurant. To win one of the twelve trophies, each car must have two occupants, the driver and a navigator. The cars must make each and every ckeckpoint. Awards will be given to the top three finalists in Powder Puff, sport, open and Volkswagen competition. Rules and general information are on entree forms now on sale in the Student Union for $3.

Nortl1 County college n1erger OJ1pc)sed in BJards resolution A resolution opposing the merger of North County junior colleges and the communities in unaffiliated areas into a single district was formally passed by the Palomar College Board of Governors, April 30. The question comes before voters on the June 4 election in a ballot issue growing out of action by the County Committee on School District Organization, which seeks a single district. That propos a 1 would consolidate Palomar and MiraCosta college districts and add to them the presently unaffiliated high schools districts of San Dieguito and inland areas including Julian and Borrego Springs. The Board resolution charged that such a consolidation would dissipate local control, that the ballot issue does not propose the necessary override tax such a district would require, that the districts can better accomplish their educational objectives in their present status and that such a merger with "the added costs of central district administration will not add greatly to the educational efficiency of the junior college program." The earlier opposition voted by the North County Council of Community Colleges had estimated the increased . cost in administration alone for such a consolidation at $150,000 the first year with yearly increases to follow. The colleges have emphasized that there

w o u 1d be no appreciable savings for either Palomar or MiraCosta under the proposed new setup, and also that the issue was prematurely brought to the election stage without research and study in depth for informing the public of the basic facts and consequences involved in such a merger.

NEWS BRIEFS Reservations for A 1 ph a Gamma Sigma's honors banquet are due today. The banquet will be held next Saturday in the Student Union and is open to all current members, past life members and the faculty. Tne reservations can be handed into either Mrs. Marilyn Crist or Adolph Heyne in F-8.

******

Gamma Sigma Chi (girl's Service Club) is offering a $100 scholarship this semester to any transferring sophomore girl. Applications are available from Mrs. Cynthia Poole. The deadline for applications to be turned in is next Wednesday. Anyone applying must be a sophomore transferring from P a 1 om a r this semester. She must have had at least two active semesters here and her grade point aver age must be 2.5 or above. She must also have done service of some kind to the school.

D on a h u e also presented the recommendation of the Faculty Senate that the Principles for Salary Development be resubmitted as originally presented without the changes suggested in previous discussion with the Board and Salary Committee. After consider a b 1 e discussion, the Board directed the President to present the sa 1 a r y principles for adoption with the s u g g e s ted changes incorporated. The Statement on Academic Freedom as approved by the Faculty Senate and

by the Admin is t rat i v e Council was submitted to the Board for information. All Board m e m be r s expressed high praise for the ex c e 11 en c e of the statement. It will be on the Agenda for approval at the next meeting. Theodore Kilman, dean of adult education and community services, submitted a tentative fall Adult Education class schedule, including drastic cuts in Adult Education classes and elimination of all off-campus courses, in connection with general cuts under consideration by the Board to meet the budget problem for 1968-69. These particular reductions were estimated at $32,000, as one of the efforts to shape the tentative new budget into a final figure that will reduce the gap of approximately $600,000 between estimated needs and finances in sight. "We are currently working within a budget that is s c he d u 1 e d for the possibility of an override failure. For example, if the tax override fails, a second nursing education class will not

Hain, McDonald garner vict()ty over touted SO State debate team Gil Hain and Mitties McDonald garnered further honors for Palomar last weekend in defeating the San Diego State's debate team. The topic was, "Resolved that all Americans be guaranteed a minimum annual income." Sponsored by the Mt. Palomar Chapter of B'nai B'rith, the debate took place in the San Diego State Little Theater before an audience which had over 75 percent North County residents, according to Ray Dahlin, speech instructor and team coach. Each participant received individual plaques and the winning college received the perpetual trophy, a huge silverbowl, after defeating the SDS team of Jeff Brown and Steve Baker in a four to one decision. According to Dahlin, the "Income" topic was chosen in August and is used in two and four year college debate competition. San Diego State will visit Palomar next year. Topic for debate is not yet known. Responsible for the first such inter-

collegiate event was Frank Malter, who is program chair m an of the local organization. Malter was master of ceremonies at the debate and pre-debate banquet for the debaters, their parents and friends. Palomar faculty members, Dean Virgil Bergman and Mr. and Mrs. Palmer Kremer attended both events. The debate was broadcast live over San Diego radio stations KOGO and KEBS and was also recorded for broadcast over the Voice of America's presentation series. Each college received $150 each for forensic scholarships. Gil Hain, freshman, will receive a major portion of the local scholarship, Dahlin added. Judges for the debate were Albert Spector, Mt. Palomar Lodge president; Judge Charles M. Snell, presiding judge, Superior Court; Edward Butler, city attorney of San Diego; Lou Leiblich, executive director of the United Jewish Foundation, and Adm. Leslie Gehres (ret.), chairman of the board, National Marine Terminal.

Headed for Chile

Lomeli wzns scholarship •

Francisco A. Lomeli, 21, of Vista, a sophomore here, has been named the first Southern California winner of a Rotary International Scholarship. Shortly after his graduation from Palomar in June, Lomeli will travel to the University of Concepcion in Chile, located about 200 miles south of the capital, Santiago. Hailing from Vista High School with the class of 1966, and having maintained a 3. 6 grade average, Lomeli first won the North County Rotary Club nomination for the competition under the sponsorship of the Vista club. He next won regional selection and advanced to the international finals. Upon winning this division, he was to make five preferences of colleges throughout the globe. Rotary Club then chose one out of the five. He will receive full tuition, travel and other expenses for a year's attendance. · He is one of about 50 students selected for university scholarships from among student nominees of 146 Rotary Clubs throughout the world. The University of Concepcion begins its first semester in April and the school year will end in December, which is the beginning ofChile'ssummerseason. The University has a student enrollment of approximately 3,000. Although Lomeli claims he will take general studies there, continuing his major in Spanish, he also included that he is "considering the possibilities of auditing some of the classes to gain more knowledge. " As Lomeli stated, "Chile is one of the only places where they hold national lotteries for maintaining the finances of the educational systems." For instance, with geography and history as his minor, he hopes to be able to draw some comparison of information in certain teaching techniques and more in certain fields in general. Lomeli added that he was "certainly happy and surprised to have been chosen to be a candidate from this district

that includes San Diego, Imperial Valley and Riverside." Basis of the selection of the Rotary winners included their scholastic records, as well as qualities of leadership and good will, and their special abilities to serve as "ambassadors" for their country during the stay among students on a foreign campus. After returning from Chile, Lomeli will make speeches to Rotary Clubs and civic groups. "I find it challenging to be sent to Chile as a student ambassador. I go with very little real knowledge, only general aspects of the country," Lomeli added. Along with his general studies, he plans to include a lot of Spanish litera 7 ture.

be possible, bus service will be eliminated and adult education classes will be cut from the current number of 88 to 28," stated Palomar president, Dr. Frederick Huber. If override should pass

"If the override should pass, however,

we will start drawing up and working with a new budget the very next day, June 5," Huber said. "Publicity for the override will be different this time," Dr. Huber said. "It will be in the form of advertisements and mainly getting correct information to the pub 1 i c so they will know and understand exactly what the issues are." The Board made formal recognition of the Palomar Chapter of the American Federation of Teachers as an employees' organization, in accordance with Board Policy. A statement on the AFT was read by Robert W. Holden, President of the San Diego Federation of Teachers. A detailed explanation was presented by the college architects of proposed repairs to the "Dome" gymnasium to eliminate water leaks and to improve acoustics. Plans and specifications for the project were approved for invitation for bids, and it was estimated that the work might begin by July 1. Gym work not related

Board members emphasized that the estimated $25,000 repair work on the gym was to be paid for out of the Special Reserve Fund, which is legally confined to capital improvements and has no relation to the new budget problem nor to the 19-cent tax override request in the ,June 4 election. It was also pointed out that the elimination of acoustical problems in the gym would make it possible to utilize that space for meetings, programs and other events, as well as possible use for simultaneous classroom sessions. Calls for bids were authorized for various routine supplies and services for the 1968-69 school year. Also authorized was negotiation for agreements to repair and improve portions of the parking lots, to be financed by funds from the student parking fees. The following personnel appointments were approved for the 1968-69 school year: Mr. Robert Larson as chairman of the Counseling Department, Mr. Gene Jackson as c h a i r m a n of the English Department, and Mr. Vernon Barker as chairman of the Physics and Engineering Department; these appointments are for the school year 1968-69. The Board accepted the resignation of James Brown as athletic trainer and equipment manager, effective July 1. Best possible counseling

"The new department of counseling was formed so that more time can be devoted for the best possible counseling for the students," Dr. Huber remarked. At the April 30 meeting the Board of Governors continued its study of a tentative "austerity" budget which would result in drastic cutbacks in curriculum and services in the face of soaring enrollment and correspondingly higher operational costs. First specific action on a list of the curtailments under consideration was a vote to discontinue district bus service for students and to inaugurate an acrossthe-board increase in attendance fees for those enrolling in the Evening, Adult Education and Summer divisions. The overall cut from normal operating funds, sought by the administration on the basis of funds now in prospect, is $492,000. Tax is the key Key to the complex financing problem and curtailments, officials pointed out, is the fate of a 19-cent override tax sought in the June 4 district election. The tax override plea has been defeated twice in district balloting within the last 14 months. The fee schedule adopted for Adult Education, evening and summer session students, was s c a 1e d sharply upward from the old rate of $5. The new fee schedule fixes a graduated scale that ranges from $5 for a course of one-half or one unit, to $10 per course for three units and up to $14 for a course of four or five units of credit. Officials pointed out the schedule of increases will not affect students who are under 21 or students over 21 enrolled for 10 or more class hours.

Francisco Lomeli

Not involved in this fee hike is the Navy and Marine Corps special degree program for career m i 1 it a r y men assigned to Palomar, in which all the. costs are paid by the Navy Department, without expense to the college.


Forty-five local HS athletes plan fall classes here

Four trackmen qualify for SC finals tomo"ow With Randy Hartman finishing second in the mile and third in the two-mile, Palomar qualified for five spots in the Southern California Junior College Track Finals tomorrow night. The finals will be held at Cerritos College in Norwalk, same site as the prelims Wednesday that also had Rick Fox win his heat in the mile, Torn Ries finish second in his heat of the 120 low hurdles and Rick Trestrail place fifth in the javelin. Hartman is the only contestant that placed in both long distances, running a 9:24.5 in the two mile and being nipped at the tape in 4:19.2 in the mile. Fox won his mile heat in 4:15.2, the fl}stest of the qualifiers. The top seven who placed in the prelims advance to the finals tomorrow, where those top four go on to the state finals next Saturday in Modesto. Ries ran the hurdles in 15.0, but Len Thompson didn't place as he was elbowed at the beginning of his heat. Thompson holds the Palomar record in the event at 14.7. While Trestrail got fifth with a toss of 180-2, the other half to the Cornet duo in the event, Bruce Galloway, just missed qualifying and placed eighth. Pat Hallman didn't qua 1if y despite going 6-2 in the high jump, 6-4 the required height. Harold Greenwood of San Diego City, with a best ever of6-10, just jumped 6-2 and didn't place either. A top effort that went unrewarded (he didn't qualify for the SC Finals) was the Cornets' John Schnarr's 440 run. The best he'd ever done was 50.3, but Wednesday the former San Dieguito ace ran 49.6. Last weekend, Palomar competed in the 42nd annual West Coast Relays before

James Crafts finished twelfth and Mike Brown thirteenth in the field of 107 bowmen. Maggie Duffey placed fifteenth out of 48 women, with the Arizona State national champion winning the event. Eight national collegiate records were broken by different in d i vi d u a 1 s, the winner in the men's division being the University of Arizona. Foeppel had 2,190 points, Pallan 2,152 and Kinley 2,193. In two days the contestants shot continuously, approximately 300 shots in actual corn petition. They shot an American Round, Chicago Round and 900 American Round. The first day Palomar was fifth and sixth. Foeppel took another honor, recording a "Perfect In" at 50 yards.

Most Inspirational and Co-Captains. There will be no guest speaker in order to keep the time of the meeting down.

Other special awards will be the Scholarship-Student Athlete Trophy and Sportsmanship Award.

Sports Schedule

Track has the MVP, Most Irnpr?ved, Most Inspirational, Iron Man Award and Co-Captains. Baseball has MVP, Most Improved,

"We expect to field a stronger team in 1968 when we add these newcomers to our returning veterans," head coach Mack Wiebe stated. The Cornets enjoyed a good 1967 campaign highlighted by a 7-6 upset win over Arizona Western's National Junior College Champions. Next week the Telescope will have a special football section. The athletes are Bob Ardite, Frank Barnhart, Steve Bryant, David Felkner, Ron Figueroa, Bruce Radlinski and John Ragsdale from Vista; Jim Duffey and David Faulkner from San Dieguito; Doug Blake, Ron Buschkarnp, Dick Huff, Allen Johnston, Jim Moyer, Bob Munnich and Rory Reeves from Orange Glen; David Perkins from Ramona.

Bil Foeppel p 1 aced sixth, Frank Pallan eighth and Jim Kinley tenth last weekend at the regionals of the National Collegiate Archery Tournament. Palomar did better than any other college (four-year schools were also entered), a c c o r ding to coach Miss Mildred Ayers.

Presentation ofthe Outstanding Athlete trophy will highlight the sixth annual Spring Awards Banquet Wednesday at 6:30p.m . in the Student Union.

Archery and tennis will present Most Valuable Player awards only. Golf will add the Most Improved Player to the MVP selection.

Included are nine each from Escondido High and Fallbrook, seven each from Orange Glen and Vista, six from San Marcos, four from Poway, two from San Dieguito and one from Ramona.

1hree archers place in top ten in regional meet

Annual spring awards banquet set for Wednesday m Student Union

In addition, baseball coach Jim Clayton, golf coach Ward Myers, track coach Doc Marrin, tennis coach Ray Love and archery coach Miss Mildred Ayers will make presentations to their respective team members.

Forty-five North County high school senior football players have applied for admission to Palomar next fall, college officials announced recently.

14,000 fans at Ratcliffe Stadium in Fresno. Rick Trestrail, fifth in the javelin, had the Cornets' lone medal in that meet.

TRACK College .

TOMORROW SCJC Finals at Cerritos

MONDAY GOLF -- State Finals at Santa Maria all day. WEDNESDAY SPRING SPORTS BANQUET-- Student Union at 6:30p.m.

* * * intramural

* * coach sports,

In Joe Brennan has announced that Thursday is the volleyball championship and Monday and Wednesday are the last days of the badminton competition.

Rick Trestrail lets go with a mighty throw in his specialty, the javelin, during a recent practice. He is the

State tourney Monday for golfers The Palomar College golf squad will be entered in the state junior college tournament Monday. Neil Gudgeon, Palomar's golf ace, was the lone qualifier for the Cornets in the Pacific Southwest Conference Golf Tournament Monday at the Singing Hills Course. In stroking a 156 on the 36-hole course, Gudgeon positioned a fourth in the day;'s competition behind Southwestern's John Devore (148), Bill Osgood (149) and Steve Bandelin's 155. Following Gudgeon's 156, the remaining qualifiers were Southwestern's Jim Denway's (158) and Mesa's Perry William's (158). The Southwestern Apaches won the title with a 769 and placed four of the six qualifiers in Monday's conference tournament. Other team places in the meet were; Mesa, 823; Palomar, 824; Grossmont, 846; and San Diego City, 856. Ward Myer\:; Cornets and the Apaches, co-champions of the PSC' s regular match play, will represent the league in Monday's state junior college tournament in Santa Maria. The 36-hole competition, hosted by

Minor-Beddard JXlCe locals in net tourney Undefeated in dual competition, the Palomar women's tennis team will play Grossrnont next Friday. Ellie Minor and Barbara Beddard paced the locals in the Long Beach Tournament last weekend. With 23 junior colleges entered, the two women claimed the consolation title in the B Flight Doubles, 6-2, 1-6, 6-4. Ramona Castaneda did best in singles, losing in the semi-final consolation play, 6-l, 6-1. The nett e r s have already beaten Grossrnont twice, the 1 ate s t a 7-0 qecision last Wednesday.

Brennan is speaker in basketooll clinics Gary Farr tries to get by Sam Blalock as Chris Cory (15) and Keith Edlernan are closing in on action during three-

man basketball tourney in Dome. All four are from Palomar. MiraCosta won the tournament.

Palomar teams qo well in three -man tourney Palomar's Gary Farr, Keith Edleman Milw. Bush and John Celish, defeated a and RudyWaardenbergwere beaten 15-13 ~- ~~~ from Orange Glen 15-19 for third in the championship of the Spring Threepface in the 16-tearn field. Man Open Basketball Tournament at the Joe Brennan was the director Of the Dome Wednesday night. tournament. MiraCosta was the winner, and also Orange Glen was paced by Gene had the most valuable player (college Chaffin, who was honored as the MVP division) in Jim Jones. Others on the team high school player. Others on the team were Chris Chambliss, George Glover were Dale Dutton and Torn Dixon. The and alternate Carl Bucannon. tournament lasted two weeks. The second Palomar team, Mike Judd,

ninth best in the nation in junior colleges action this year with a best of 198-8, set recently.

Also, Roy Amick, Frank Ausililo, Rick Brerneseth, Alan DeJong, Carl Heine, Charles Jett, Shirchi Konces, Mike Meek and Eric Ray fro rn Fallbrook; Don Harless, Gary Rees, Ron Spurgeon and Jerry Ward from Poway; George Arvise, Dan Gabbard, Jim Iveson, Bob McKee, Louis Ruiz, Frank Schwartz, Tony Sepich, Bob Waggener and David Wise from Escondido; and Calvert Hullihen, Mark Iacuanille, Ron Kimberling, Neil Norris, Buddy Waters and Bert Wilgerburg from San Marcos.

Palomar College basketball coach Joe Brennan has accepted invitations to be the guest clinic speaker for basketball at both the University of Montana and Northern Idaho varsity sports clinics during the month of June. Brennan, who recently spoke before the National Junior College Association convention clinic at Hutchinson, Kansas, will speak on pressure defenses and the rotating passing game. At the University of Montana Clinic, which will be held this year at Yellow Bay, Flathead Lake, Montana, Brennan will share the guest speaker roster with Dee Andros, Oregon State football coach, and his staff.

Allan Hancock College, will be played at Santa Maria Country Club and Vandenberg Village Country Club. All golfers will play 18 holes on each course during the one-day tourney. Coach Rusty Myers announced Palomar entries as Neil Gudgeon (74.5 season average), Phi1Stower(80.7), Zern Hopkins (82.2), Gary Etheredge (82.1) and either Torn House ( 84.4) or Terry Reiff (84.3). House and Reiff will playoff Friday at San Luis Rey in order to decide which one plays. Last Friday at Torrey Pines South, the Cornets finished their regular season by defeating San Diego Mesa, 30-24, as Stoewer took medalist honors with a 78. Palomar wound up with a final 19-3 overall record and 14-2 conference mark.

Ward Myers

Ex-Comet athletes trying for spots on Olympic track, volleyball teams Palomar graduates are making quite a name for themselves in at h 1 e tics. Four ex-Comets made determined bids for selection on the final United States Olympic squad in volleyball wr es tl in g and track. In volleyball, former San Dieguito High School, P a 1 o rna r College and Brigham Young University star Jon Stanley is considered to be one of the top prospects after leading his Hawaiian Islands team to the National Volleyball C harnpionship. As a rn ern be r of last year's Pan American team, Stanley has the size (6'7") and experience to lead the United States s quad at Mexico City. In the national finals at Seattle last week Jon Stanley was named the "Most Valuable Player." Pat Farner, who wrest 1 e d for the Cornets in 1966, was eliminated from the wrestling tryouts for the Olympics in Ames, Iowa, last weekend. Farner won his first match in the Greco-Rornan competition, but lost the next two. His first loss was to the eventual winner in that s e g rn en t. Farner represented the All-Service team, being a member of the Army. In a telephone interview with Farner, he said he was gaining much experience and planned to try out for the Pan Arnerican team and World Team in the near future. When he left the tourney, Farner said Bruce Glen of the Navy was way ahead in 171-pound class -- Farner's group. In the regional tryouts Farner beat Glen. Farner was the State Champion in 1967 as he led the Comets to their first Pacific Southwest Conference championship in any sport. In track former Palomar College javelin thrower J ohn Tushaus, with an all-time best of 284' , has returned from service duty with the Army in Vietnam to be stationed with the Armed

Forces Training squad at Fort McArthur, California. Tushaus showed at the Mt. Sac Relays and the San Jose State Invitational that he is slowly regaining the form that in 19 66 made him the world's best javelin prospect with throws at 245' and 255'. The big surprise has been former San Dieguito High School, Palomar College and Washington State sprinter, Rich Latham. He is currently having his greatest year as a sprinter at Washington State with marks of 9.5 in the 100 yard dash; and 21. 2 in the 220 yard dash and is anchoring the great "Cougar" 440 yard relay team that ran second to USC (the world record holders) with a creditable time of 40.4. Lapham holds one Palomar record, recording a 21.5 in the 220 around a turn in 1964. Latham could be the real surprise, this being the first time in his career that he is free from injuries.

THE TELESCOPE Editor-in-Chief . . . . . Cecelia Lodico Page 1, Tuesday . . . . . . Jerry Nicholas Assistant . . . . . . . . . Steve Krueger Page 2, Tuesday· . . . .Joan Kattelmanrt Assistant . . • . . Clarissa Wisniewski Page 1, Friday . . . Steve Schneider Assistant . . . . . . . . . • Joe Wu Page 2, Friday . Rick Monroe Assistant . . . . Dave Conrad Exchange Editor Jan Donoho Reporters . . . . . .• Neil Hoffman Ken Kline, Torn Wheeler Advertisements . . . Dianna Houser Photographers . . . . Ted Karounos Don Bartlett! Journalism Advisor. Fred Wilhelm Photography Advisor . Justus Ahrend Graphic Arts Advisor . . James McNutt

The Telescope 21.42  

The Telescope 21.42 The Telescope Newspaper / Volume 21 / Issue 42 / May 17, 1968 / the-telescope.com

The Telescope 21.42  

The Telescope 21.42 The Telescope Newspaper / Volume 21 / Issue 42 / May 17, 1968 / the-telescope.com

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